Wine: imported rosés
When you go shopping for an imported rosé, you will probably find many different wines of varying styles, which can be confusing.
That confusion, however, has not stopped the phenomenal growth of dry rosés in Europe, and now that trend has come more slowly to the United States.
In a first for the 16 years of my wine-tasting group, we had a four-way tie in our comparison of five imported rosé wines. They were all really high-quality, diverse wines that can be fun.
The first four wines below tied for first. We picked the Calcu as our favorite because of its complexity, but we agreed we would serve the Santi to a large group of people.
-- Frank Sutherland
Contact Frank Sutherland at firstname.lastname@example.org. Frank, a former editor of The Tennessean, has a wine panel that includes representatives from the five wine distributors in Nashville, a wine collector, a sommelier and food writer Thayer Wine.